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Goodbyes are not
Journey . . . Journey . . .
on my friend . . .
To a new beginning . . .
For this is not the end . . .
It is with difficulty
that I say farewell . . .
For who knows what events
No one knows, who can tell?
a dream is all,
That's what it is,
that beconing call
Though we shall all leave something behind . . .
It is the joy of discovering something new,
Bright and brilliant, that makes it all worthwhile
Employing oneself wholeheartedly with
To attain this goal . . .
Shining, scintillating, throughout the
eternal depths of your soul . . .
Seeking ones destiny . . .
Playing with the dice of fate
Goodbyes are not forever,
lets hope this holds true . .
Yet if we do not see each other again
on this earthly sphere . . .
We shall be reunited in a world far
away from here . . .
Cast out each worry and fear . . .
held dear . . .
Shall keep us
in spirit . . .
And our souls,
be near . . .
Wherever you r^o,
I shall go.
Wherever you live,
so shall 1 live.
Your people will
be my people.
And your God will
be my God too.
/ want to say something to all of you who
have become a part of the fabric of my life.
The color and texture which you have
brought into my being have become a song and
I want to sing it forever.
There is an energy in us which makes
things happen, when the paths of others touch
ours we have to be there and let it happen.
When the time of our particular sunset comes
our thing, our accomplishment won't really
matter a great deal.
But with the clarity and care with which
we have loved others will speak with vitality
of the great gift of life we have been for each
Wherever you die,
I shall die.
And there shall I
be buried beside you.
We will be together
forever . . .
And our love will be
the gift of our
life . . .
- gregory norbel
TABLE OF CONTENTS:
These are exciting days to be a part of Stetson University.
As we complete the 99th year of this institution, we have a chance
lo reflect upon the significant heritage which is ours. I am grateful
to be President of this University at this significant time.
It is incumbent upon all of us to make plans now which will
be challenging for the new century into which Stetson will shortly
Together, we must bring the University to the place that she
will be widely recognized as one of the nation's premiere small
universities. Key words must be quality and caring in all that we
try to do. Also, the linkage in our motto of the intellect and the
spirit — pro Deo ct pro Veritate — provides the continuing base
Stetson has had a great past, and successful and supportive
alumni attest to that. Stetson is a vital and creative place to bi
now, and excellent students and faculty attest to that. Stetson wil
be an even better place to be in the next century for future students
because alumni, students, faculty, and ail the rest of us associatec
with the University are working to make that happen.
Dr. Pope A. Duncan
Dr. Thomas J. Turner
I he year of 1982 is a time when people are saying that
students suffer, and are in trouble, because they have no
heroes. Recently at a faculty luncheon, 1 heard a psychiatrist
say that the problem is not just for students but for all of our
When I consider the question of what Stetson means to
me, I must say that it is a place of authentic heroes. By the
term "authentic hero," i mean one who does his job well, often
under difficult circumstances and who continually gives himself
to others, one who is changing, yet not changing. Thus, I speak
of an authentic hero as one who stands for something and it
is evident in his lifestyle. To me. Stetson University is a place
where we have such heroes, all across the spectrum of the
University. Ten years from now when you look back on your
Stetson experience, I am sure there will be two or three
professors who loom large in your mind as authentic heroes.
But, part of the genius of Stetson is that these heroes are not
just on the faculty. We find them among the students who.
for e.xample, put this publication together. We fmd them among
the staff and admmistration of the University.
To the graduating seniors I say "Be a hero", or "Continue
to be a hero."
The real test of your Stetson experience comes ten years
from now when we ask, not only what are you doing, but what
have you become. You see, we want for you all that our Lord
wants for you, and that which He wants for you is supremely
A final word - cherish your alma mater. Help us fo
continue to produce heroes, those whose lives are different
because they have been a part of the genius of Stetson. You
are certainly not the same for having been a part of Stetson.
ACADEMIC and ADMINISTRATIVE
J. Ollie Edmunds
H. Graves Edmondson, Jr.
V.P. for Finance and Planning
E. Garth Jenkins
Dean of Student Affairs
Gary A. Meadows
Director of Admissions
Robert S. Chauvin
Dean - College of Liberal Arts
David W. Nylen
Dean - School of Business Administration
Paul T. Langston
Dean - School of Music
Gary A. Meadows, director
Mark W. McMasters
), V&C -
Charles F. Granger, director
Rodney Ellis, director
Joe Burke, director
Dan Moore, director
Student Health Services
Janice Hess, director
Dr. W. L. Smith, staff physician
Joe I. Myers, director
Betty Johnson, tech. services
Sims Kline, reference
Anne Hurst, circulation
Ray Jordan, periodicals
Martha Scott, audio-visua
Nadeline Quinn, cataloguer
Mario J. Losasso,
Purchasing and Bookstore
Everett W. Johnson, manager
Joesph A. Dowdell
Student Affairs/ Residential Life
Helen W. Sassard,
Darrell Benge, Comptroller
Mack Wadsworth, Asst. Comptroller
J. K. Hughey
School of Business Administration
DEAN: DR. DAVID W. NYLEN
Dr. David W. Nylen, Dean
Mr. Richard W. Copeland
Mr. Joseph J. Master
Dr. Judson P. Stryker
Mr. Harry J. Taft
Dr. G. Michael Boyd
Dr. Garry A. Fleming
Dr. Edward A. Nelson
Mr. Kenneth L. Jackson
Dr. Betty J. Thome
Marketing & Management
Dr. Richard L. Cherry
Dr. Jean M. David
Dr. Randall M. Evanson
Dr. Harry D. Garber
Dr. E. Garland Keesling
Ms. Maxine L. Patterson
School of Liberal Arts
Dr. Gerald Criloph
Dr. John A. Hague
Mr. Dan Gunderson
Mr. Gary Libby
Mr. Fred Messersmith
Dr. Derek Barkalow
Ms. Cheryl Coutant
Mrs. Dorothy Fuller
Dr. Keith Hansen
Dr. Elaine Norman
Dr. David Stock
Dr. T. W. Beiler
Dr. Edwin Coolidge
B. Glen Epley
Dr. James DeLap
M. S. Jimmie Greek
Dr. Kenneth Everett
Dr. Allan McAllister
. Lena Hobbs
Dr. John Booth
. Barbara Jean Nordmann
Mr. Rudolph Knabe
. Sandra Raborn
Dr. Neal Long
DEAN: ROBERT S. CHANIN
Dr. T. Edward Smotherman
Mr. Robert Weickel, Jr.
Dr. Bruce Bradford
Dr. Robert Chauvin
Dr. Mario Aldana
Dr. Gerald Anderson
Dr. Evans Johnson
Dr. Marc Lovelace
Mrs. Janet Anderson
Dr. Kevin G'Keefe
Dr. Hertha Berry
Dr. Jesse Berry
Dr. Paul Steeves
Dr. Malcolm Wynn
Dr. Donald Davies
Dr. Richard Ferland
Dr. Robert Smith
Dr. Carter Colwell
Mrs. Kathleen Johnson
Geography & Geology
Dr. Cloyd Ezell
Mrs. Annette Gillespie
Dr. Dennis Kletzing
Dr. Elizabeth Magarian
Dr. Gene Medlin
Dr. Warren Thwing
Mrs. Donna Williams
Dr. Gareth Williams
Dr. Rob Brady
Dr. Donald Musser
Dr. Rob Brady
Mr. Gil Dominguez
Mr. Ray Hussey
Mrs. Sandra Raborn
Dr. Elizabeth Schumaker
Mr. Robert Weickel
Dr. Anthony Justick
Dr. Thomas Lick
Dr. P. Papacosta
Dr. Thomas Turner
Dr. T. Wayne Bailey
Dr. Gary Maris
Dr. C. D. Cochran
Dr. Dan Hale
Dr. Richard Kindred
Mr. Rick Medlin
Dr. James Beasley
Dr. Pope Duncan
Mr. Russell Gregory
Dr. Earl Joiner
Dr. Donald Musser
Dr. John Schorr
Dr. Charles Vedder
Mr. Joel Wright
Ms. Ann Burlin
Mrs. Marjorie Gilbert
Mr. Bruce Griffiths
Dr. James Wright
Miss Robin DeLoach
Dr. Margaret Horton
Miss Celeste Zervos
Lt. Col. Al Wehrle
Maj. George Alexander
Capt. John Nash
Capt. Gregory Howard
Capt. Gary McMillan
Capt. Keith Fukumitsu
Sgt. Maj. John Pope
Master Sgt. Charles Thomas
Sgt. 1st Class James Jenkins
Sgt. 1st Class Thomas Childs
Staff Sgt. John Billups
Mrs. Margaret Bean
Mr. Dave Ellison
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
DEAN: DR. PAUL T. LANGSTON
Blasdaie, Mr. J.
Butler, Mr. J.
Feasel, Mr. R.
Fort, Mr. R.
Hutchings, Mrs. V.
Jenkins, Mrs. J.
Jenkins, Dr. P.
Kindred, Mrs. J.
Langston, Dean P.
McKnight, Mr. C.
O'Hara, Mr. G.
Phillips, Mr. P.
Rich, Mrs. M.
Rich, Dr. R.
Schweizer, Mr. M.
Toth, Mr. K.
Berg, Carl Owen
Cook, Mary Ann
Cotter, Ann Beth
Da vies, Blake
Guthrie, William C. Ill
Kay, Robert O. Ill
Langley, Mary Ellen
May nor, Patricia
Morrow, John Love
NeJms, Adrienne Wynette
Rowel I, Robert
St rat is, Nick
Vinson, J. Allen
• ^^^\ rs * ^ -vv
* * •
Ha gen, Karen
Hollo way, John
Humes, Louis H.
Irvin, Mary Beth
Lay cox, Monty
\ Meyer, Diana
i Mints, Julie
Mi skew, Steven
N orris, Anne
,^ Pappas, Mark
if Patterson, Greg
i Peacock, J Paul
Phelps, B. J
Rish, Lee Anne
Sew ell, Margie
Sic Hi a no, Bill
Tat em. Tim
Whipple, John H.
Fry, Martha H.
Hey wood, David
Hoelscher II, Robert
Howard, Mary Ann
Kelletl, Vincent E.
KUpa trick, Tim
Maloney, Mary Beth
Merritt, Car en
Murrey, Ma the w
Penn, Mary Elizabeth
Roulslone, Sue Lynn
Scbuman, Dee Ann
Tesh. Kurt J.
Williamson, Mary Liz
A bs flier,
Cad well, Eliza be til
Dona to, Cathy
Doty, Kathleen M.
Gliesche, Jules D.
Go forth, Cfieryl
Holmes, Benjamin F.
Hunt, Michele M.
May, Mary Catherine
Penick, Mary Jo
Putnal, J. Craig
Reynolds, Terri L.
Rig by, David
THLRZ WAS A BOY NWED
VJHO 6ECKME A ZeRH*« one f«e JiS?,
■, r -^ rr,<4JlKV Vf ilNtjb a honey
/^NDNOW HeisW by
Student Affairs Committee
The Student Affairs
Committee is a pre-
sidential committee es-
tablished to serve as a
coordinating and advi-
sory body for student
Dean of Student Affairs
chairs this committee,
which is composed of
students, faculty, and
Board comprises one
third of the Common-
wealth of Students —
Stetson's student govern-
ment, the other two
organizations being the
SGA and the Judiciary
Council. The SUB's role
with in the Common-
wealth is to allocate the
University's budget for
programming student ac-
tivities and services. The
Union Board oversees the
facilities related to the
Union: the Alley game-
room, Coffeehouse and
WHAT, the campus radio
station. The SUB also
presents major concerts,
films, weekly Happy
Hours, and other events
and provides refrigerator,
camping gear, and canoe
Officers: J. Tofte, president; L. Siegel, vice president; J. Tatarczuk, treasurer; S. Jones, secretary
Student Government Association
Officers: T. Ireland, president; T. Richardson, vice president;
J. Voldisfi, secretary
The Student Govern-
ment Association, com-
prising one third of
the Commonwealth of
Students, is composed
of the president of the
SGA, vice president,
cabinet, and thirty-
three senate members.
The SGA is charged
with the responsibility
of providing student
leadership and repre-
sentation in virtually
every aspect of student
life. The SGA functions
through seven main
committees: legal af-
fairs, academic, elec-
tions, budget, campus,
senior affairs, and mun-
icipal relations commit-
tees. Major services
provided by the SGA
include the University
Forum, senior banquet,
course evaluations, and
student discount cards.
The University Judi-
ciary Council, compris-
ing one third of the
Students serves as a
link between the Uni-
and the students. Any
student's alleged vio-
lation of university reg-
ulations is brought be-
fore the council for
adjudication. The Ju-
diciary Council is com-
posed of twelve elected
two sophomores, four
juniors, and six seniors.
Front: F. Rogers, C. Gilliland, K. Roberts Back: R. Helton, R. Dyer, B. Raymond
Mortar Board, Pi
Sigma Alpha, is a Na-
tional Leadership Hon-
orary built on the ideas
of Service, Scholar-
ship, and Leadership.
Each year. Mortar
Board promotes these
qualities by inducting
rising seniors who dis-
play these characteris-
tics in an exemplary
fashion. These mem-
bers collectively pro-
vide stimulus for
growth in the Stetson
Omicron Delta Kappa
Kappa, the National
is one of the highest
honors attainable by a
member of the Stetson
community. It is the
purpose of the society
to recognize those who
have attained a high
level of leadership in
collegiate activities and
to inspire others to
strive to attainments
along similar lines. This
is possible by bringing
together students and
faculty on a basis of
mutual interest and
Front: D. Johnson, President; M. Stevens, T. Templeton, Secretary; Dr. Hood. Back: Dr. Cool!
Beasley, G. Cooney, K. Bauer, Dr. Johnson.
Stetson Ministerial Association
ial Association is an
students who plan to
enter some type of
Cfiristian ministry as a
career. The group is
made up of future
leaders, youth leaders
and preachers as well
as other types of minis-
ters. The S.M.A. meets
weekly and sponsors
the year including re-
treats, campus radio
devotionals, and wor-
ship services and Jun-
iper Springs Camp-
Front: B. Cadwell, P. Bailey, N. McFaddin. Back: E. McQueen,
Director; J. Tore, Pres.; V. Holcombe, Sec./Treas.; C. Hill, C.
Black, R. Howell, L. Pedrafa, T. James, G. Lyons, J. Holloway,
V.P.; T. Tate, A. Wilder, R. Maurer.
Religious Life Council
Front: Father Pat Powers, J. Rossie, L. Benson, S. Ary, C. Crews. Back: T. Clark, Dr. Garth Jenkins,
Mr. Rodney Ellis, B. Allen, Rev. Charles Granger, Mrs. Margie Duncan.
The Religious Life
Council, comprised of
representatives of the
sored campus ministry
Campus Ministry, Can-
terbury House, Wesley
House, Baptist Campus
Ministry, and the Stet-
son Ministerial Associa-
tion), sponsor speakers,
performers, and other
programs to enrich the
lives of students, pro-
mote greater under-
standing among the
and achieve coopera-
tion for special projects.
Events sponsored this
year were Ragan
mance, "Truth" con-
cert, the Raft Debate,
Robert Short's Visual
Presentations, and the
Oxfam Fast (hunger).
The Baptist Campus
Ministry is an organiza-
tion that supports and
promotes the quality
standards of Stetson
University. The major
goal of Baptist Campus
Ministry is to encour-
age and make avail-
able many different
ways to help others
and for students to
help themselves. BCM
strives to meet needs in
the community as well
as on campus. BCM is
on campus to allow
students to enjoy shar-
ing a common belief.
Baptist Campus Ministry
. *l rXiSt:
Officers: N. Powell, President; A. Cotter, Director of Worship;
L. Miracle, Secretary-treasurer; G. Webb, Director of
Recreation; M. Songster, Director of Special Ministries.
Canterbury House at
Stetson University is a
campus ministry of the
Founded in 1937, it has
students of all
denominations with a
place to come and grow
spiritually. Activities of
include an Evensong,
supper, and a program.
The group is led by Fr.
Eric Ravndal and
George and Mary
Hood, Jan Peacock,
and Charlotte Smith,
Officers: Jim Rossie, Senior Warden; Dermott Dessert, Junior Warden; Robert Bender, Treasurer; Michele
The Newman House
provides a place to
study, socialize, or just
relax for all students. In
particular, the Newman
House is a focus for
ty relationships among
the Catholic students
Officers: J. Nelson, president; G. Smilfi, vice-president; K. Orsini, treasurer; L. Hedberg, secretary; L.
Lee, house representative; C. Luce, fresfiman representative; M. Menefee, kitchen hostess.
Wesley House is a
fellowship composed of
house members and
those who come to the
programs. Both are
considered as part of
the "Wesley Gang."
They seek growth, sup-
port and encounter
faith among the com-
munity. These ongoing
goals are achieved
through Bible study,
and Sunday discussion
groups. Besides these
there is the "private"
extending of hands, of
hearts, and of needs by
both Tom Cunningham
and house members. It
is a campus ministry of
the United Methodist
Sigma Pi Kappa
Sigma Pi Kappa is
is open to those who
have made outstanding
contribution to the
student publications at
Stetson in the form of
writing, photography or
leadership, such as
Board consists of the
Editors in Chief and the
of the Hatter, the
Reporter, and the
publications, along with
three elected represen-
tatives and the faculty
advisors for the pub-
lications. The purpose
of the board is to
govern the affairs of
the student publica-
tions, making certain
that the publications
are completed on time
Front: K. Eckes, N. Barnett, D. Thornal. Back: T. Templeton, J. Marlowe, T. Sproat, M. Bapst, J. Farinacci.
The staff of the
entirely of students who
work on the staff
voluntarily. The staff
publishes the paper
each Friday during the
Management: K. Tesh, station manager; B. McFarland, assistant station manager; C. Warren, programming
manager; E. Shields; D. Ratteree, sound manager.
WHAT, the campus
radio station, is a
special committee of
the Student Union
Board. WHAT consists
entirely of students and
is primarily known for
bringing music and
news to the Commons
during meals. WHAT
also broadcasts to the
Alley and the HatRack.
Student disc jockeys
learn to operate broad-
cast equipment, ar-
range and program
radio shows and make
tisements. Once a
student has been a D.J.
at WHAT, ideally he or
she is qualified to gain
employment at any
commercial AM or FM
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma is a
organization for stu-
dents who have ex-
during their freshman
year. The minimum
requirement is a 3.5
grade point average for
the freshman year.
Officers: President, Eric Lopez; Vice-President, Kim Lacko;
Secretary, Becky Wells; Treasurer, Bruce Hedgepeth; Faculty
Advisor, Dr. Gene Medlin
Phi Chi Theta, a
national business fra-
ternity, was started at
Stetson in 1970 by
Professor Nylen. With-
in the last year, it has
increased in member-
ship by 100% and has
continued its previous
programs of speakers
and community par-
Officers: President, Cindi Rourk; Vice-President, Howard Butler; Secretary, Jane Bonnell; Treasurer,
Walter Ramsey; Faculty Advisor, Dr. Michael Boyd
Alpha Kappa Psi
Stetson's Theta Mu
Chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi, the oldest
fraternity in the nation,
strives to facilitate and
promote learning in the
fields of business and
speakers and tours of
are important parts of
Theta Mu's professional
activities. In addition to
furthering its members'
education in many
aspects of business, the
fraternity annually co-
sponsors Career Fair,
publishes a magazine
entitled Future, and
actively participates in
The Stetson Market-
ing Association is a
tive, and helpful col-
legiate business organ-
ization affiliated with
the American Market-
ing Association. The
SMA gives its members
a head start in their
careers and an op-
portunity to gain early
experience in the field
Officers: L. Uhl, President; L. Wilkinson, Vice-President; P. Smith, Recording Secretary; P. Kampf,
Corresponding Secretary; CO. Berg, Treasurer; J. Bonnell, Publicity; J. Hausbeck, Social; M. Cerelle,
Club is a loosely struc-
tured in formal organ-
ization where the main
goal lies in aiding the
student in preparation
for admission into
To achieve these
goals, we present sev-
eral in-town physicians
of the varied medical
fields: Medicine, Den-
tistry, Veterinary, and
Medical Technology. In
addition, we plan to
visit various medical
centers, have a mini-
course, and have a
CPR demonstration, as
well as a reception for
the physicians in town.
Officers: P. Connor, President; J. Lang, Vice President; M. Relf,
Secretary; Dr. K. Everett, Faculty Advisor; L. E. Wadsworth,
M.D., In-town Medical Advisor
Beta Beta Beta
Tri-Beta is the
honorary society. It's
extended to advanced
biology students who
excellence, not only in
the biological sciences,
but in overall
academics as well.
With increased campus
groups, and various
other activities, the
group was challenged
Front: K. Mettina, Sec; B. Layton, K. Hiley, S. Talley, M. Relf, Miss Coutant, M. Proetta, K. Cooksey,
S. Peleggi, A. Cotter, R. Harding, Historian; J. Molina, K. Horten, Back: B. Musalim, N. Zorn, P. Polack,
P. Connor, M. Ross, D. Rathburn, B. Dugger, D. Clayton, D. Meyer, K. Ruiz,President; C. Johnson
Gamma Sigma Epsilon
The Beta Beta
Chapter of Gamma
Sigma Epsilon pro-
motes health, happi-
ness and comfort of our
fellow man. The organ-
ization strives to pro-
mote allegiance to
law and order by
engineering a high
regard for virtue and
truth and by bringing
the facts of science
closer to the truth of the
universe through the
promotion of chemistry.
It also provides tutorial
services for all chem-
Members must have
a minimum of fourteen
hours of chemistry, a
3.0 chemistry average,
and a 3.0 overall G.P.A.
Phi Alpha Theta is
the history honorary
organization. This is
open to those students
who have taken at least
twelve hours of history
and have a 3.5 grade
point average. Each
year a delegate is
chosen from the stu-
dents and sent to a
The students were ac-
tively involved in pub-
lic and world political
Front: R. Balte, J. Tofte, Vice President; J. Joseph, President, R. Ruhlman, K. Allen, Back: P. Guthrie,
Dr. Lovelace, Dr. Steeves, Dr. Wynn
Sigma Tau Delta is a
national English honor-
ary which was founded
in 1924. Membership is
limited to those upper-
class students that have
completed six hours of
English beyond the
with a 3.0 grade point
average in all English
courses. Members of
Sigma Tau Delta are
distinguished by their
ment in English.
Sigma Tau Delta
Front: E. Shields, N. Pfeiffer, Dr. E. Smith. Back: Dr. W.
Dickson, J. Bonnell, K. Allen, B. Wolf.
Psi Chi is the nation-
al honor society in
psychology, and it is an
affiliate of the Amer-
ican Psychological As-
sociation and the As-
sociation of College
Honor Societies. The
Society was founded in
1929, and the Stetson
University Chapter was
chartered in 1957. Thus
the 1981-82 academic
year marks the silver
anniversary of Psi Chi
at Stetson. The pur-
poses of Psi Chi are to
and maintain scholar-
ship of the individual
members in all fields,
particularly in psy-
chology, and to ad-
vance the science of
Dr. D. Hale, M. Adams, R. Massey, J. Toro, T. Miller, S. Vough, D. Weigel, L. Lee.
Society of Physics Students
The Society of
Physics Students is a
which is open for mem-
bership to all students
interested in physics.
The Stetson Chapter's
special lectures by
and physics teachers,
scientific movies, space
shuttle launching trips,
socials and a Green-
feather booth. Members
received Physics Today
magazine and the
SPS Newsletter each
month, providing in-
formation on current
physics - related activ-
ities throughout the
This social organiza-
tion is primarily for
those with an academic
or intellectual interest
in chemically related
subjects. Selling soft
drinks to students and
working diligently in
labs is the main source
of income. This year A.
C. S. sponsored several
fund raisers to create
two new departmental
awards. We hope these
awards will stimulate
interest in chemistry
and honor those who
have excelled ac-
ademically in chemis-
Officers: President, James Lang; Vice-President, Karen Haggen; Treasurer, Chuck Presti; Secretary, Megan
Cloughtly; Faculty Advisor, Dr. James DeLap
Stetson Political Forum
The Stetson Political
Forum is a non-
partisan organization of
students and faculty
members who are
interested in discussing
politics and current
political events. The
Forum sponsored lun-
cheons every Monday,
featuring a guest
speaker. The luncheons
were informal and al-
lowed students and
faculty to discuss issues
outside of the class-
Circle K is the
world's oldest collegiate
service club. Sponsored
by Kiwanis Internation-
al, there are some 900
clubs on college cam-
puses around the world.
Along with Key Club
and Kiwanis, Circle K
is a service club. Circle
K serves the communi-
ty as well as the
campus. This year's
activities have included
visiting the Florida
Center, working with
area Girl Scout Troops,
and tutoring in the
Deland area schools.
Officers: President, Alison Steele; Vice-President, Judy Evers; Secretary. Christa Ogle; Treasurer, Lynda
Stetson College Republican Club
The Stetson College
Republican Club saw
1981-82 as a year of
re-building and prepar-
ing for the 1982 elec-
tions. Coming off the
significant victories of
1980, the club was
intent on making sure
the majority party in
Florida and the United
States was Republican.
The major project for
the club during the fall
term was the Poland
petition. The petition
was to show the sup-
port of Americans for
those in Poland in their
drive to establish basic
freedoms denied them
by the totalitarian
government support by
the Soviet Union.
Stetson Young Dem-
ocrats is an organiza-
tion interested in sup-
porting the Democratic
philosophy on Stetson
campus and helping
people become familiar
with politics and the
issues facing our
country. Our activities
have included attend-
ing the 1981 Florida
in Hollywood, holding
an anti-James Watt
petition drive, and at-
tending meetings of the
Volusia County Demo-
Officers: Lynda Lee, President; Keith Allen, Executive Vice-President; George Romagnoli, Vice-President
for Political Affairs; Kirk Boutwell, Secretary; Mattew Hoperich, Treasurer
The Stetson Con-
cert Choir is an under-
graduate choir made
up of music majors and
non-music majors alike.
The music they per-
form ranges from the
newest pop tunes to
such masterpieces as
Handel's "The Mes-
siah" and Schubert's
churches, social func-
tions and high schools.
Officers: C. Pelham, President; A. Lewis, Vice President; A.
Sorondo, Secretary; D. Brooks, Student Conducter.
The purposes and
ideals of the Society are
stated best in the
Preamble to the Scab-
bard and Blade Consti-
"Believing that mili-
tary service is an ob-
ligation of citizenship,
and that the greater
college men and
women for the study of
military science place
upon them certain re-
sponsibilities as ci-
tizens, we cadet officers
in various colleges and
do form this society and
adopt this constitution
in order to unite in
closer relationship the
military departments of
and colleges; . . .
Officers: Company Captain, B. Neier; Company First Lieutenant, R. Hoelscfier.
Music School Advisory Council
The Music School
Advisory Council is the
student government of
the School of Music,
its primary purpose is
to provide a liason
between the student
body and the Dean of
the Music School. The
Council has many func-
tions including faculty
evaluation, facility im-
provement and social
activities. It also plays
an active role in the
Music School Advisory
The Advisory Coun-
cil consists of 12
members - one from
each medium in the
school - as well as a
ident and secretary.
Ashley Andrews, President; Donna Durland, Vice-president; Juanita Molina, Secretary; Renee
Historian; Mr. Bruce Griffiths, Sponsor.
The Florida Alpha
Chapter of Theta
Alpha Phi was founded
at Stetson University
by Dr. Irving Stover on
March 1, 1920. The
purposes of T.A.P. are
to increase interest,
and foster artistic
achievement in all of
the allied arts of
the 1981-82 year
ude: sponsoring 3
major productions, hav-
ing a booth for Green-
feather, putting on a
Haunted House for
Halloween, holding a
for alumni, and spon-
soring many dance
classes and produc-
affiliated with Stover
Theater, is under the
direction of Coach
Bruce Griffith. This
year the annual concert
was held in December
and was entitled "A
Celebration of Life."
The second part of
the year entailed
touring with the area
with a specially
plans to expand its
program even more
next year with the
acquirement of floor
Front row: S. Budzinski, C. Long, R. Wehrle, T. Granata, J.
Morely, L. Larson, M. Hunt. Back row: E. Bell, A. Dicosola,
C. Brown, B. Brown, K. Keesee.
Stetson Speech Union
the development and
expansion of speech
techniques through in-
tercollegiate and on-
campus activities. The
team has competed
primarily in the South-
east but has also been
in tournaments in the
Northeast and Midwest
this year. The year
culminated in April
when the team compet-
ed in the National
Front row: Mrs. Baugh, Director; M. Groover, A. Milner, D. Kauffman, L. Drummond. Middle row: C.
Putnal, S. Dye, T. Jordan, A. Johnson, C. Fohrman, R. Broadhurst. Back row: S. Acevedo, B. Nieport,
S. Lott, T. Desantis, K. Boutwell, P. Cummings, G. Champion.
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi is
an honor society in
education. It was
founded on March 8,
1911, at the University
of Illinois. The purpose
of Kappa Delta Pi is to
encourage high profes-
sional, intellectual, and
personal standards and
to recognize outstand-
ing contributions to
being a service and
provides aid to the
DeLand and the Stet-
son community as well
as catering to the needs
of the minorities on
Left to Right: K. Tyler, Sec; C. Kellam, R. Allen, D. Johnson, R. Darville, Pres.; V. Jean, B. Williams,
V.P.; K. Clark, Treas.; M. Jackson.
The Indies are a
group of Stetson
women who get
because they enjoy
other words, they are a
group of independents
who unite to play sports
in the various
intramural sports in the
they only play for fun,
the Indies perform well
in competition. For
instance, the Indies
won the Fall swimming
meet and placed
second in the football
tournament. Keep it up
The Stetson Judo
Club experienced a
banner year as club
across the state par-
ticipating in many tour-
naments. During the
Spring semester the
club hosted a very
in the Edmunds Center
and also held a compe-
tition clinic attended by
many fine judo-players
from the entire state.
Judo is a martial art
designed to throw an
opponent to the mat
using strength and
techniques such as
chokes and joint-locks
are also used to defeat
Front: Kurt Tesh Middle: Peg Granger, Susan Montony, Back: Mike Proetta, John Donn, Danny Wooley,
Esther Strange, Angie Duncan
Fraternity Graduate Counselor Staff
M. Strobeck, D. Hill, J. Cooper, D. Teets, M. Beumont
staff members of the
Department of Student
Life, are responsible for
management of the
fraternity house and
serve as program re-
sources for the fraterni-
ties and the Interfrater-
nity Council. In addi-
tion to these routine
duties, the staff pre-
sented several work-
shops during the year,
including the Fraterni-
ty Leadership Seminar,
a retreat for fraternity
officers in Daytona
Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, R. Lohlein; Cadet Major, R. Beesch; Cadet Captain, D. Ingham; Cadet
and sophomore cadets
participated in one of
four modules; Aviation,
Color Guard, Marks-
manship, or the Rai-
ders. Cadets in the
junior year of ROTC
prepare all year for
advanced camp — a six
week summer camp at
Ft. Bragg, N.C. Senior
cadets comprise the
cadet staff where they
learn the intricacies of
staff planning and
Army ROTC is a
great way to prepare
for being an Army
officer. ROTC helps
you develop discipline
of mind spirit, and
body as well as your
ability to make deci-
sions under pressure.
With the remodeling
of the north wing,
Chaudoin Hall had a
new look this year.
That great Chaudoin
spirit, however, was
still the same and the
staff worked together
smoothly. Some of the
many exciting activi-
ties that were planned
included a Friday the
13th party with Smith
Hall, a jail booth with
Carson Hall for Green-
feather, and the annual
Halloween and Christ-
mas parties. The in-
tramural teams looked
great with Chaudion's
top athletes working
together and having
fun. Each individual
hall adds its own
special style to make
Front: B. Wells, K. Vites, V. Nelson, L. Miracle, T. Miller, K.
Mattina Back: P. Gaddis, L. Petrie, K. Maddison, N. Powell,
L. lezzi, T. Granata, J. Korfage, D. Green, J. Clayton
Things at Conrad are
really looking up this
year. For Halloween, a
nursery school was in-
vited to trick-or-treat
throughout the resi-
dence hall. The girls
really shined at Casino
night with Carson Hall.
Through bead parties.
of Conrad had devel-
oped closer friendships
All in all, Conrad i
wonderful place to be
place to be.
Front: M. Songster Back: J. Luriz, L. Wilson, K. Carlton, D. Toland, S. Morris, D. Hensley, L. Lindquist,
S. Dell, J. Bonura, F. Rogers.
What was once an
upper class women's
residence hall has now
become a fully inte-
grated home housing
women from each of
the four classes. Yes,
our freshman have
given Emily Hall a face
ift with new blood and
Staffed by seven Re-
sident advisors, six staff
assistants and one head
resident, Emily enjoys
programs ranging from
hall salad bars to inter-
dorm barbeques. This
year at the Green-
feather Carnival, Emily
joined Cordis Hall to
sponsor a Bagel booth.
Other traditions include
a Halloween pumpkin-
carving, Christmas par-
ty, study breakers, and
Blue Spring runs.
and chipmunks at
Christmas time kept
staff and residents in-
volved. With a flair for
seasons not in season,
the women of Stetson
Hall sponsored a gayla
"New Year's Eve in
October" party and
with Smith Hall, "A
Nite of Summer Fun"
in January. Through
the course of the school
year, staff and re-
sidents have lived by
our adopted motto,
"Deal with it!"
Front: L. Rohsler, R. Lee, V. Torres, A. Morrison, D. Musselman, T. Fletcher Back: N. Krauss, C. Rise,
J. Guess, B. Pelzer, S. Pilessi, C. Mitchell, C. Zimmersman, C. Carroll, P. Benjamin, K. Davidson, R.
Adiey, S. Larsen, K. Sellar, M. Dietrich
We're making a
name for ourselves:
"We lie here, looking
back at the year, pon-
dering a pleasing
plethora of passings -
newsletters - Jay
Really guys, I'm ser-
ious! - In-staff training
- Basic sliding tech-
niques on sudsy floors -
Don't say the D-word! -
Golly Ge Whiz! - Runs
to the fountain?! -
Casino Night - Take
the money and run -
Good rock and roll
parties get better with
age - Have a parsley
and a smile! - Lots of
great memories, lots of
super guys - Does
anyone have a cigar-
They did it!
B. Reeder, J. Rust, E. Gudger, W. Rickenbach, R. Crumley,
J. McCorvey, J. Daly, S. Kiefer
date-n-skates to the
third annual Gordis
Game Night, it was a
fun packed year for the
Each hall participated
in the Gordis Cup
competition with the
point leader gaining a
free dinner at the end
of the year. The re-
sidence hall also did
very well in the in-
tramural program with
Other than fun, the
staff built a new trash
bin, lower six repainted
their hall, the main
lobby was remodeled,
and a refinished ping-
pong table offered
many hours of enjoy-
Front: D. Ingam, M. Proetta, K. Bauer, K. Krauss, B. Neier, D. VanDyke, T. Barley Back: B. Ballinger,
N. Raven, E. Lopez
New Mens Dorm
R. Slama, G. Cooney, D. Johnson, B. Connor, D. Rathburn, M.
Herr, B. Copper, M. Tatum
Continuing in the
lightening bolt tradition
of past years, the New
Mens staff climbed,
both literally and figur-
atively, to new heights
this year. From our
lofty perch, we can
easily survey the rest of
the campus. The main
lounge has been given
a new lease on life, and
much re-decorating has
been done in other
areas. Dinner parties,
hay rides, and other
activities were offered
in an effort to bring the
lovely Stetson women
together with the men.
It has certainly been an
awesome year for the
guys of New Mens.
Well, we made it -
it is over and we're
"bustin out" of here. No
looking back now -
This Is It! To the
residents of Smith Hall
- May you rest in peace
over the summer!
K. Michaels, P. Cullen, V. Scott, S. Wunderlick; standing; R. Mines, T. Lovallo, J. Ariale, B. Shepard,
The "Hatters" in 1981 are still a very young team
with only four possible returning seniors. The core of
the team will be a crew of eleven returning sophomores
and juniors. Added to this will be a talented group of
newcomes including freshmen Danny Rich, Todd
Johnston, and Larry Powers.
A different look for Stetson will be their move to
a new home field. All home games will be played under
the lights in DeLand's Spec Martin Stadium. The
Bermuda grass field will seat up to 1000 fans and is
a welcome addition to the growing Hatter soccer
The 1981 schedule is a demanding one with
traditional state powers such as Florida International,
University of Miami, Jacksonville, and Eckerd.
Newcomers this year will include an exhibition match
with the University of Dublin, Ireland; Georgia Southern,
and Covenant College.
PL A VERS
The 1981-82 edition of the Lady Hatters basketball
team features five returning upper classmen and nine
freshmen and sophomores. Despite their youth, the Lady
Hatters are the most talented team Stetson has fielded.
The Hats venture into Division I ranks this year,
led by senior guard Donna Johnson. Johnson was
selected to the All-State and All-Region Division II
teams last year. Another All-Stater, Diane Hayes,
returns for her junior season at the forward slot.
Joining the Hats for their premier seasons are four
talented freshmen. Sally Smith, an All-State player,
Micheall Reilly, who will play guard for the Hats,
Missouri McCoy, and walk-on Vicky Brewer.
Young but talented is the key phrase for the Hats
this year. "On paper we are a very young team," stated
Coach Jordan, "but on the court we will have talented
individuals who will improve with experience. I'm very
excited about the personel we have this year."
PL A VERS
^ f T
The bible is replete with examples of moanings of
prophets who, in their anguish, point to the clangers of
the stronger enemies then lament their own lack of
strength and experience.
Thus saith Stetson's head Coach Glenn Wilkes:
Groaning above his sack cloth and ashes, the
twenty-four year veteran coach of the Halters sees only
two of his top six players returning to meet what is
unquestionably the toughest basketball schedule ever
faced by a Stetson squad.
Frank Burnell and Brad Weston are the only
starters returning from the 18-9 team of 1980-81 that
came within a heartbeat of a post-season bid. The duo
will continue with other lettermen and recruits to face
the likes of Marquette, Auburn, Duke, Old Dominion,
West Virginia, Clemson, Southern Louisiana University,
New Orleans, and host of other major powers during
the 1981-82 season.
The Hats had five freshman gaining experience in
1980-81. The 1981-82 recruiting efforts have netted a
quartet of talented players from both the high school
and junior college ranks. Time will tell on the accuracy
of the coaches predictions . . .
PL A VERS
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^E- ^ l^^^^l
1 4 1 -"S^ 1
With five returning players and five new players
this years offense and defense had a new look all
together. This year there was a great deal of versatility
in our offense. The returning players worked out off and
on during the off season and came back strong.
With great athletic mentality the freshman players
were coachable and eager to play the ball. Sophomore,
Maria Albano, was a walk-on last spring, coach
Scheumaker calls her "impressive". Julie Hall, a
freshman was the strongest candidate for starting
position with a fine serve.
The Hatters faced a tough division 11 schedule.
Competitors were to include national powers of V.C.F.,
F.I.T., and Florida Southern.
Coach Schuemaker was extremely excited about the
assembled team and felt more confident about a
PL A VERS
Mary Beth Thompson
1981-82 was a year of growth and improvement for
the Stetson Varsity Cheerleaders. Two varsity squads
were comprised this year, the first an all-girls Women's
Basketball squad and then the addition to the Men's
Basketball squad of 8 men!
Yes, Stetson has seen the needed expansion to
improve the squads performance on the court. After long
hours of practice and many mundane moves they
became a squad of unity and acquired skill.
The girls squad traveled with their team and kept
the spirit and enthusiasm flowing. The men's squad saw
a vast increase in Spirit displayed by the fans, which
made the transitional year much easier to bear. The
success of the men on the cheering squad is contingent
upon support from the faculty, administration and
student body. Only with positive reinforcement will we
be able to excel in the field of cheerleading here at
Stetson . . .
Diane Sides - Captain Doug Barnes
Kathy Nielander Randy Brown
Lori Chadborne Bill Cleare
MaryBeth Duckworth Chris Johnson
Julie Gibson Kevin Kratina
Rhonda Harrell George Ryan
Jackie Iglesias Fred Taylor
Raison Lee Ed White
Coach Ray Hussey sits in the shade of an old oak
tree and watches with a gleam of excitement in his eye
as his 1982 mens' tennis team practices. "Never before
have 1 had so much depth on one team," boasts Hussey.
"I've had better individual talent before, but never the
depth of talent that this year's squad possesses."
This year's tentative squad will be as follows: Jim
Skalko, a transfer student from the University of
Colorado where he played in the number 1 and 2
positions. Jeff Burnett, a freshman from Palm Beach
Gardens, Florida. Peter Nylen, son of the Dean of the
Business School, will be playing in one of the top three
slots. Phil White, who was last years number 7 player
and won "Most Valuable Player of the Year" will return
for his third year on the squad. John Joiner, son of a
Baptist minister, will be returning for his fourth year
on the squad. Other new prospects for this year will be
freshmen Brad Lehan of Boca Raton, Gary Marks of
Boynton Beach, and Shoib Myint of Tampa.
There are twenty to twenty-five matches scheduled
with some nationally known teams among them. Among
these teams are Emory, Carson Newman, Washington
and Lee, Air Force Academy, Rollins, University of
Florida, and Florida State. The Hats are looking forward
to a year filled with success and determination to
proudly uphold the Stetson tradition.
PL A VERS
At the beginning of the school year, Lady Hatter
tennis coach Vicky Pate was extremely worried about
the forthcoming 1982 season.
She was thrilled to find that seven of nine players
from last year's team, ranked 17 nationally in Division
II, had returned. What worried her was that the number
one seed, Harriet Monroe, was one of the ones that
didn't. Plagued by knee problems, Monroe was forced
to give up tennis for at least a year.
Surprisingly though, Pate's troubles ended on the
first day of practice. It wasn't a new face on the court,
it was a squad of the same faces, but with much
The Lady Hatters have increased with their depth
of talent also. They have many of the same faces as
last year, however the girls mental aggressiveness has
increased their stamina. They will exercise agility and
will carefully excel in their field for a season of much
PL A VERS
Mary Pat Dougherty
Stetson's 1981-82 golf season in the fall started with
a very optimistic note. Coach Weickel began practice
as soon as school started, wasting no time to perfect his
The season opened this fall with Stetson hosting
a twelve team Intercollegiate Tournament held at the
Swallows Golf Course in DeBary.
The fall season ended with another state
tournament that was held in Sebring at the Sun and
Lakes Club. Although Stetson finished 11th the
"inconsistency of play" is something Coach Weickel is
hoping will be gone by spring season. "We are
competitive enough to finish in the middle of the field
but we have that inconsistency." With a smile he added,
"One day everyone will play extremely well and the
next everyone will play badly."
Spring brought about many more tournaments and
the Hatter's golf team did improve. Their averaging now
to come out 6th, in the middle of the road, which pleases
Coach Weickel. The team has many hopes for a
successful season and building for a good future for
PL A VERS
^^m? '■ ■
- .-^n ---
While baseball fans everywhere languished during
the infamous "Strike of '81", Stetson head coach Pete
Dunn was busy — busy creating what may turn out
to be the best baseball team Stetson fans have ever seen.
Decimated by graduation and the Pro draft, the Hatters
were in dire need of rebuilding. The loss of five starters
made the left side of the infield and the entire outfield
question marks. Dunn, using a clever mixture of
seasoned junior college standouts and high school
prospects, did more than just rebuild — he revitalized.
After switching designated hitter Jeff Pequinot
(.346)'^ to the outfield, Dunn added a promising
freshman by the name of Howard Manzon. Transfers
Rodney Langston and Jeff Gallagher will vie for the
third outfield position. Freshmen Tom Meucci and Rusty
Green should see action this year.
In the infield, the other Pequinot brother, John, will
also shift. John will move from third base to the second
base position, where he will join first baseman, Andy
Moffat (.384), on the right side. John's departure will
make room for two Seminole Community College
transfers, third baseman Vince Riva (.352) and
short-stop Bob McCullogh, to nail down the left side.
With Scott Gray available to fill in, the infield should
Stetson will also be solid behind the plate. Seniors
Mark Zaleski (.319), and Jeff Altier will call the signals,
with Alex Lucco ready to share the duties as well. Their
battery mates, the pitchers, will be the key to the Hats
Stetson will look to seniors Mike Burgermeister
(4-1)**, Jim Fry (4-4), Mike Hamilton (2-4), and Bob
Klusacek (6-4) to shut down the opposition. Freshmen
hopefuls Bart Bishop and Robbie Smith will be looking
to break into the starting rotation. Out of the pen, the
Hats will rely on Dennis Martin and junior transfer Ed
Augustine. Sophomore Mike Maloney, along with
freshmen Scott Cantrell and Jerry Ryder, will also be
ready in relief.
Team strengths will include: pitching, defense,
speed, and perhaps most importantly, a good attitude.
The Hatters appear to have the healthy attitude
necessary to compliment their talent and carry them
through their demanding 55 game schedule. The Hats
will have to beat teams like Miami, North Carolina and
Seton Hall if they are to perpetuate their fine reputation
and attempt to gain an NCAA Division 1 tournament
bid — goals Pete Dunn had in mind long before the
"Strike of '81".
** Won-Loss Record
PL A VERS
35 Augustine, Ed
5 Bishop, Bart
8 Burgermeister, Mike
27 Cantrell, Scott
32 Fry, Jim
20 Hamilton, Mike
26 Klusacek, Bob
30 Maloney, Mike
23 Martin, Dennis
11 Ryder, Jerry
31 Smith, Robbie
6 Altier, Jeff
28 Hartman, Bill
34 Johnson, Scott
12 Lucco, Alex
21 Maynard, Dan
18 Zaleski, Mark
4 Cray, Scott
15 Hayes, Dan
14 McCullough, Bob
33 Meucci, Steve
10 MoHatt, Andy
22 Peacock, Paul
17 Pequignot, Jon
13 Riva, Vince
2 Rose, David
24 Gallagher, Jeff
1 Green, Rusty
19 Langston, Rodney
9 Manzon, Howie
29 Meucci, Tom
16 Pequignot, Jeff
25 Pete Dunn, Head Coach
7 Rick Hall, Ass't Coach
3 Jeff Brawner, Ass't Coach
Glenn Wilkes, Athletic Director
FOR THE STRAIGHT PITCH.
A SURRFN'r^rn V-'. v;,^'T SyNG. WE HAVE
"THERE IS A DESTINY THA T
MAKES US BROTHERS
NO ONE GOES HIS WA Y
ALL THA T WE SEND INTO
THE LIVES OF OTHERS
COMES BACK INTO OUR
Alpha Xi Delta was founded by ten women in 1898 at Lombard
College. Today, we strive to reach the ideals of womanhood just
as our founders did. Our flower is the pink rose, our emblem the
Quill, and our mascot, Al Fuzzy Bear is derived from our name.
We hold a special place in our hearts for Olga Bowen who was
one of the chapter's first founding members.
1981-1982 has been a busy and fulfilling year for the Xi-s.
We began with a successful rush, the pace has yet to slow down.
The rest of the year has been a whirlwind of social, panhellenic,
athletic, and philanthropic activities. After all that's our motto:
President . . . Myra Stevens
Vice President . . . Leigh Chamblis
Pledge Trainer . . . Lauren Dunn
Treasurer . . . Kathy Neilander
Recording Secretary . . . Julie Urban
Quill Chairmen . . . Carol Johnson
Alpha Chi Omega Sorority was founded on October 15, 1885,
at DePauw University in Greencastle, Indiana. The Gamma Chi
Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded here at Stetson on May
Alpha Chi opened up the year by pledging quota; 17 wonderful
girls. Alpha Chi showed their enthusiasm at a great roaring 20's
party with the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Other highlights
include an aitrustic project with the Sugar-n-Spice Day Care Center,
making football playoffs, and coming in second in Greenfeather.
Probably the high point of the year was Greek Week. We came
in first in Quiz Bowl for fraternities and sororities, first in the Bed
Race, first in participation for sororities, and first overall.
The Alpha Chi's have had a wonderful fa
anticipation for a spring full of sisterhood fun.
President . . . Cindi Rourk
First Vice President . . . Kathy Ruiz
Second Vice President . . . Kristi Zehnder
Third Vice President . . . Barbie Pelzer
Treasurer . . . Sharon Smith
Corresponding Secretary . . . Maureen Bapst
Recording Secretary . . . Nancy Nash
Scholarship Chairman . . . Barb Clover
Rush Chairman . . . Arlene Habart
Panhellenic Treasurer . . . Marybeth Duckworth
Panhellenic Rush Chairman . . . Beth Thompson
The Gamma Chi Local Fraternity was founded by
Scott Kiesling, Allen Vinson, and Russell Crumley in the
Fall of 1980. Scott's dream of founding a new fraternity
based upon Christian and other moral principles was
shared with friends, and quickly gained momentum.
Through persistence and action by its founders, Gamma
Chi was recognized by the Student Affairs Committee,
and became an associate member of l.F.C. The Spring
of 1981 was marked by participation in intramurals.
Gamma Chi's private rush and first pledge class, and
the introduction of a little sister program.
This year Gamma Chi has further solidified by
acquiring a house, participating in l.F.C. rush, and
seeking affiliation with a national fraternity. As a local
fraternity. Gamma Chi has enjoyed its first year of
service to Stetson and her students. As a colony of a
national fraternity, the brotherhood looks forward to
many years of such commitment.
President . . . Allen Vinson
Vice-President . . . Rick Slone
Treasurer . . . Gary Butler
Secretary . . . Robert Broadhurst
Parlimentarian . . . Dennis Pliester
Chaplain . . . Charles Hill
Tri-Delta was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving
Eve, 1888, by Sarah Ida Shaw. Our Alpha Delta Chapter here at
Stetson is the oldest chapter in the state of Florida and was founded
The Delta girls have been involved in many activities. The
semi-annual blood drive took place in October. Tri-Deltas were also
involved in a candy sale with the proceeds going to charity. We
also participated in a haunted house for underpriviledged children.
A canned good drive and see saw marathon were some added
activities. 1981-1982 has indeed been an exciting and productive
year for the Tri-Deltas.
President . . . Rebecca Fisher
Executive Vice President . . . Lynn Wilkinson
Chaplan . . . Susan Evans
Pledge Trainer . . . Pam Caddis
Scholarship Chairman . . . Beth Wait
Social Chairman . . . Julie Mims
Rush Chairman . . . Cindy Gilliland
Fraternity Education . . . Pam Smith
Panhellenic Representitive . . . Dennise Williamson
Treasurer . . . Kathy Murphy
Recording Secretary . . . Melody Tinsly
Marshall . . . Caren Sellar
A Fraternity may be judged by its
s^ choice of members, and an individual by
choice of Fraternities.
Delta Sigma Phi was founded at New York City College on
November 10, 1899. The Alpha Chi chapter was established here
at Stetson in 1925.
The year started out with pledging 20 men in the fail rush.
The semester progressed with many exciting activities, Punk
Parties, Dunder-runs, POW Parties, and Greek Week, where we
came in second in the Quiz Bowl and 1st in the Bed race. We
also had many traditional activities including our bi-annual
Two-Band extravaganza; Pharoh Party; and Thanksgiving
Banquet. The Dynasty goes on in the world of Delta Sigma Phi.
President ... Bill Cuiek
Vice President . . . Jolin McCeachy
Director of Engineered Leaderstiip .
Chaplain . . . Scott Schumaker
Treasurer . . . Randy Gordon
Secretary . . . Mike Hudson
Rush Chairmen . . . Scot Browning
Pledge Masters . . . Scott Wilder
The Beta Psi Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on
March 15, 1934. Nationally, Zeta was founded on October 15, 1898,
at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia and is currently the
third largest womens' fraternity in number of chapters. Our flower
is the white violet, our colors are turquoise blue and steel gray,
and our mascot is the Zeta Bunny.
Our year has been highlighted by a great pledge class, our
annual Christmas dance, our lead in the all-points race and our
fantastic Big Brothers, the Zeta Men.
Zeta service projects have included a Halloween haunted house
benefitting the Duval Home residents, a donation to the Ronald
McDonald House fund, carolling at retirement homes, and
participating in campus-wide charity programs.
. . Rosie Perez
President . . . Edie DeMarsh
Pledge Programming . . .
. . Carolyn DeLap
. . Sandy Babey
Historian/Reporter . . . Sylvia Evans
p . . . Andria Long
Ritual . . .
Panhellenic Delegate . . . Lisbet Lutz
Kappa Alpha Theta began in 1870 at Ashbury University, now
DePauw University, in Greencastle, Indiana. It is the first
Greek-letter fraternity known among women, and is now 100
chapters strong in both the U.S. and Canada. Although Theta is
so prominent nationally, it is quite new to Stetson and the Greek
System here. With the initiation of our first pledge class increasing
our number, Theta is beginning to blossom.
This years activities included a campus reception held at the
Theta House; our Philanthropic project of aiding the elderly in any
way possible; and continuing our support to the Institue of
Logopedics in Wichita, Kansas and Theta Court, a home for parents
of children who attend the institute.
President . . . Michele Dascanio
Vice-President ol Efficiency . . . Brenda Fewox
Vice-President of Pledge . . . Karen Catje
Recording Secretary . . . Elayne Shields
Treasurer . . . Joan Page
Rush Chairman . . . Diana Acosta
Lambda Chi Alpha came into being here at Stetson in 1947,
then a local known as Sigma Omega. By '48 we were colonized,
and later that year we were initiated as a chapter. Thirty-four years
later, Lambda Chi Alpha continues to excel in academics, sports,
and community service, our general purpose being to serve and
support our community both within and about the University.
Lambda Chi Alpha's heritage if based on human vision, need,
understanding, idealism, and love. Above all, it is built on a series
of honest friendships. This heritage began at Boston University in
1909, and today we still believe in that the essence of our fraternity
lies in the fundamental ideals on which Lambda Chi Alpha was
founded: Courage, Loyalty, Industry and Truth.
We are currently lead by a group of officers known as High
Zeta, which include:
President . . . Steve Miskew
Vice-President . . . Bruce Dahlgren
Secretary . . . Bob Pile
Rush Chairmen . . . Harvey Jay
Treasurer . . . Bill Siciliano
Fraternity Education . . . Tony Schroeter
Founded as I.C. Sorosis on April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College
in Illinois, Pi Beta Phi was the first organization established as a
national fraternity for college women. Having adopted the Greek
name Pi Beta Phi in 1888, the organization presently has more
than 106,000 members. Stetson's chapter has its roots in the Delta
Alpha Delta organization founded here in 1910. On January 30,
1913, the members of Delta Alpha Delta were initiated into Pi Beta
Phi, Stetson's first Greek fraternal organization for women.
A very successful Rush marked the beginning of a great year.
Shortly following, the Pi Phi's chose several new Arrowmen.
Throughout the Fall Semester the Pi Phi's participated in a Daytona
beach party and a Thanksgiving social sponsored by the local alum.
a Halloween carving, a costume party with the Lambs, a toga party
with the Pikes, and a delicous Sugar Mill breakfast run. The
Christmas Dance atop Daytona's Treasure Island highlighted the
President . . . Tracey Irey
Vice President of Moral Advancement .
Vice President of Mental Advancement
Vice President of Social Advancement .
Secretary . . . Carol Fromhagen
Treasurer . . . Jackie Islesias
Panhellenic Officer . . . Sandy Hoffman
Panhellenic Delegate . . . Sue Whalen
. Siri Schuster
Jo Jo Guess
Six, University of Virginia students founded tfie Pi Kappa
Alpha Fraternity on March 1, 1868. Since then, the Fraternity has
become a major factor in national campus prominence. Founded
in 1951, Stetson's Delta Upsilon chapter has played an important
role in the Fraternity's success.
The Fraternity also participated in campus extracurricular
activities. Pi Kappa Alpha provided leadership for the Freshman
Orientation, Greenfeather, and Homecoming committes. During
Greenfeather and Greek-Week, the Pikes set the example for
Within the community, PiKA assisted Daytona's Cedar House
Project. Once a month the brothers visit the home.
Early in the year, the Fraternity hosted a Sorority Pledge
Social, welcoming all new pledges to the Panhellenic community
of Stetson's campus. The Pikes sponsored exciting socials with
several of Stetson's sororities.
Overall, Pi Kappa Alpha's Delta Upsilon chapter provided
exemplary campus and state leadership. With Delta Upsilon's help.
Pi Kappa Alpha can fulfill its commitment to excellence.
President . . . Allen W. Groves
Vice President . . . John Morrow
Secretary . . . James Crawford Teets
Treasurer . . . Bill Guthrie
Rush Chairmen . . . Edward L. White III
Social Chairmen ... Tom Minella
Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charleston in
1904 and chartered at Stetson as Chi Chapter in 1921. The
fraternity's colors are gold, white and blue. The flower is the red
Pi Kappa Phi prides itself with outstanding achievements in
academics, athletics, community services, social functions, and
brotherhood. Each of these areas enables each member to obtain
a knowledge of diverse achievements while each is enriched with
the love which is the center of our brotherhood. In the area of
community service. Pi Kappa Phi is proud of its efforts on helping
underpriviledged children through such programs as Head Start,
Big Brother, and our national philanthropy project — Project
P.U.S.H. (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped). Chi Chapter
recently received the President's Award from our National Council
for our outstanding support of Project P.U.S.H. in raising over 1200
Archon . . .
n . . . Kirk Bauer
. . Jaime Polit
. . Leo Gomez
Warden . .
. Dave Fifner
. . Jeff Brand
. Robert Dyer
Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869, Sigma Nu
became the first chartered National social fraternity at Stetson when
Delta Mu Chapter number 81 was established in 1913. Sigma Nu's
colors are black, white, and gold, and the fraternity's flower is the
House Father . . . Dave Hill
Commander . . . Ken Wall
Lieutenant Commander . . . Tom McGeachy
Recorder . . . Steve Alley
Treasurer . . . Rick Lam
Chaplain . . . Doug Smith
Pledge Marshall . . . Lee Dunham
4A ; '3 ..'^.'^ ■
H . ^'9. J
'■J 0- ^.'^v-^
^■» >^-** . rs. 1
i^^HT 5^ JB-jBI
GOOD AND HOW
PLEASANT IT IS
STRENGTH IS IN
YOUR UNION; ALL
YOUR DANGER IN
BE AT PEACE
HENCEFORWARD . . .
AND AS BROTHERS
-Henry Wordsworth Longfellow
Sigma Phi Epsilon, a fraternity founded on the principles of
brotherhood, was established at Stetson by ministerial students in
1948. Our local chapter was received on February 12, 1949. Since
then Sigma Phi Epsilon has flourished into a close-knit, strong
standing fraternity at Stetson University. Living under the concept
of fraternal brotherhood, Sigma Phi Epsilon also offers many
services to the DeLand area. Our yearly Chariot Pull and various
other functions help raise funds that are used in helping the
Our fraternity is consistently active in intramural sports and
shows great dedication to the purple and red when the going gets
rough. The quality of the Epsilon brotherhood is visible through
the pride of its active members in all the fraternity's functions.
President . . . Mike Ree.ser
Vice President . . . David Allibone
Comptroller . . . Jum Hewitt
Corresponding Secretary . . . Brett Fortune
Recording Secretary . . . Glen Hauenstein
Chaplain . . . Kent Schenkel
Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia
on March 4, 1852, making it the second oldest fraternal organization
for women in the country. Our flower is the rose carnation and
our colors are rose and white.
Phi Mu upholds a proud tradition of service to the community
and the world. Our service activities include an afternoon with the
United Methodist Children's Home and a Rock-A-Thon for our
national philanthropy. Project Hope.
Highlights of our year included Bucket Runs, cook-outs, and
our very special Carnation Ball. All of these, combined with the
joy of sisterhood, made our year a very precious one, indeed.
President . . . Rebekah Barron
Vice President . . . Linda Ham
Treasurer . . . Karen Nipper
Secretary . ■ Janine Potts
Phi Director . . . Fiona Weir
Membership . . . Linda Garland
Ethics . . . Sharon Gartner
Phi Sigma Kappa was founded on March 15, 1873, at the
University of Massachusettes at Amherst. It was originally called
T, Double T, T Upside down. In 1878 the national organization
adopted the Greek letters and name Phi Sigma Kappa. Since then
Phi Sigma Kappa has established a proud and prosperous history,
and is currently one of the largest national fraternities.
Phi Sigma Kappa emulates their three cardinal principles, to
promote brotherhood, stimulate scholarship, and develop character.
One of the strong ties brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa have is their
magazine the Signet. Once a person becomes a brother, he receives
the magazine quarterly lor the rest of his life. The name of the
magazine came from the fraternity's first piece of jewelry, the
The Stetson colony was created on February 2nd and 3rd in
1973. On May 18, 1974 the colony became the Kappa Hexalon
chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. In just these few years the brothers
have built a strong and prospering fraternity with high e.xpectations
for the future. The fast-growing alumni foundation is lending great
support for our youthful chapter and is helping mold the
organization into a leading fraternity on campus.
once a dream and a vision
has now become a dire necessity.
Louis L. Mann is a credit.
STUDENT LIFE 177
Stetson's Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity
had its beginnings as a local fraternity named
Gamma Chi. Gamma Chi had been founded
by ten students in the fall of 1980. The first
organizational meeting was held October 21,
1980. Shortly thereafter a constitution and
officers were elected in subsequent meetings
which were held in the Carlton Union
Building. By January of 1981 Gamma Chi
moved its meeting place to the small
apartment behind the Counseling Center. On
February 2, 1981 Gamma Chi was officially
recognized by the Student Affairs Committee
and was given associate membership in IFC.
Gamma Chi was not to remain in the
apartment for long. Recognizing a need for its
own fraternity house, Gamma Chi's George
Kern, after weeks of hard work, negotiated a
rental agreement with the owner of a house
across from the Business School. Housing nine
brothers, this house is presently the home of
Stetson's ATO's. Within a matter of nine
months Gamma Chi moved from a room in
the Carlton Union Building to a fraternity
house able to provide housing for the brothers
of Gamma Chi.
September of 1981 marked the beginning
of a national search effort. With the help of
Jayne Marlowe and Dr. Garth Jenkins,
Gamma Chi solicited information from over 50
national fraternities. That number was cut to
twelve and then, after many hours of
evaluation, five nationals were selected to give
presentations to the brothers. The nationals
were Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Theta,
Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi, and Alpha Tau
Omega. After two weeks of close scrutiny the
brothers of Gamma Chi chose to affiliate with
Alpha Tau Omega. On January 21, 1982
Gamma Chi became an ATO Interest Group.
March 26, 1982 marks the date that the
Gamma Chi/ A TO Interest Group became an
official Colony of Alpha Tau Omega
Stetson University's personalization
program is clear evidence that when
residential life welcomes students to
campus by saying "make yourself at
home," they really mean it.
Stetson's residence halls are filled to
capacity and rooms are as varied and
expressive as their creative inhabitants. Not
only is personalization being done with
paint which is provided by the institutions
to the students, but also with students
creating a varied decor with lofts, carpeting,
paneling, and matching curtains and
bedspreads. Since the inceptions of
Stetson's personalization program, there
has been an increase in student satisfaction,
retention, growth and interaction with a
notable decrease in residence hall damage,
and roommate conflicts.
Students who decorate together tend to
stay together; students who work hard to
create an environment tend to support that
environment. As one can plainly see,
college is not just the same old bunk in
Stetson University's residential life pro-
Stetson's annual Greenfeather week was again a
huge success. Co-chairmen Tony Clark and Cindi
Rourk, with the help of many hardworking students
and faculty, reached the desired goal of $10,000.00
Along with the hard work, however, came many good
times too. This year's Miss Greenfeather was Lynn
Wilkinson representing Alpha Kappa Psi, a business
fraternity on campus.
■ r ' "^^^^P^^^^^^^F
STUDENT LIFE 185
STUDENT LIFE 187
DELAND — Stetson Univer-
sity's "Homecoming '82" celebra-
tion has expanded into a four-day
event, March 4-7, and offers
returning alumni and students an
even wider range of programs
than usual, according to Linda R.
Parson, associate director of
alumni affairs at the school.
Reunion dinners and break-
fasts, entertainment and sports
events will highlight the schedule,
which also includes the annual
alumni meeting, Saturday at 10:30
a.m., and alumni awards presenta-
The celebration begins
Thursday evening with student
skits in Elizabeth Hall Auditorium
at 7 o'clock and Stover Theatre's
melodrama, "Deadwood Dick, or
the Game of Gold," at 8. The
Stover production will also be
presented Friday and Saturday
HOMECOMING '82 189
Need quality printing.
printing LJ company
Come see us at 726 South Boulevard
(the place on South Boulevard where the clock is never right)
• J>ry '_
^^^^^r » '^f
- ~. Ji
- ■.■ •-■^^3(K
^^^^B 't-^. .. .IL^K
WE DID IT
• • •
CHINESE AND AMERICAN RESTAURANT
Eat !n and Take Out
1329 N Woodland Blvd Hwy 17-92 N
DeLand, Florida 32720
Phone (904) 734 0904
Joe Mano is
100 East Ohio Ave. Deland
101 S. Woodland Blvd.
(Uxanqa D \£.s. Unn
1010 N. WooDi_ANO Blvd.
DELANO. FUORIDA 32730
21 N. MAIN STREET
ON THE IMPORTANCE OF CLEAR COMMUNICATION
The following instructions actually appeared in a church bulletin:
"The service will close with 'Little Drops of Water'. One of the ladies will start quietly and
the rest of the congregation will join in".
In case we have not communicated effectively with you, we would like to say that we have
started quietly and we hope the rest of you will join in.
Dear Alma Mater smile upon thy children;
Gladly we greet thee, altogether lovely;
Peace be within thy classic halls and temples,
Hail Alma Mater dear . . .
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF '82
VOLUSIA TOM'S SALES
CARROLL J. LORD
440 Walker Street
HOLLY HILL, FLORIDA 32017
Peanuts • Candies • Sandwrches • Baked Goods
'ihips • Oiner Fine Snacks
• NATURAL FOODS
WATCH FOR OUR:
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COCKTAILS & IMPORTED BEER
•FRESH FRUIT DAIQUIRIS "A SPECIALTY'
MON — SAT — 1 1 AM — 1 O PM
. BANQUETS RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED
225 WNEW YORK AVE (HWY 44 OFF 17-92)
LOCATED IN PUTNAM HOTEL
Uariety Of Hot Or C old Subs
the shoe store,
208 N. WOODUND BLVD.
•And Many Others.
QUALITY, FASHIONABLE FOOTWEAR
FOR THE STETSON
137 W. WOODLAND
Michael E. Keith, Ltd.
S. IVooJfanJ BU.
2>eJanl DJ 32720
a.in^ Dre. uill, PurcL,,
I or 3nforn,J JppraisJ
ten ana ^eweir^ Ktpairi
„ ^..Jr, Wanufa^lur^.,
rUom and €slaU ^nvlr^
135 NORTH BOULEVARD
DELAND, FLORIDA 32720
^a^ O^ T>e^(utd
131 N. Boulevard
MOTEL AND RESTAURANT
60 Modern Rooms
Direct Dial Phones
30 X 60 Pool
18 Miles to Daytona Beach
45 Miles to Disney World
644 N. Woodland Boulevard Deland, Florida 32720
(on Hi-ways #17 & #92)
Phone (904) 734-5711
niit nujvct ^
SHERWOOD MEDICAL INDUSTRIES
A Brunswick Company
"Why don't you come
and visit us!'
112 TASTEFULLY DECORATED ROOMS
COLOR T.V. - PHONES
POOL & LAUNDRY FACILITIES
BANQUET & MEETING FACILITIES
FOR UP TO 150
MOST MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
1-4 & SR 44 IN DELAND
Combining To Offer
The Only Total
Of West Volusia
EVERY Wednesday and Saturday
For "Want Ad" Advertising
For Display Advertising
WeJ^ands AKavel (Je^vice, J)
"We Know Because We Go'
228 E. New York Avenue
Leah W. Conklin,
989 Bellevue Ave.
Daytona Bch., Fl
345 N. Woodland Blvd.
m rUt^NiTLt^E AT
P O BOX 3023 • 1763A FLORIDA MANGO RD
WEST PALM BEACH. FL 33409
DADE (305) 945-6115
"We are not BABES in
We are tops in the field.'
F. N. Deltuy & Son
139 N. WOODLAND
Deland Fl 32720
"Closest jewelry store to Stetson'
OVER 200 CUSTOM 2 PC. CUE STICKS
Complete Line of Billiard Accessories
MON. - Fri. 8:00 AM - 5:30 pm
635 BEVILLE RD. S. DAYTONA • 761-3754
We offer friendly personal service -
designed just for you. See us today
for all your Banking needs
We want to he YOUR Bank
DeLand State Bank
734-8511 Member FDIC
Comer E. New York & Arrielia Ave DcLand. Fla
Our 24 hour teller
never takes a Holiday
Checking and Savings
on parents' checks
Free Orange juice
The Home Town Bank
The Class of
169 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables, Fl.
FROM THE MEN OF
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Alpha Kappa Psi
THETA MU CHAPTER
Congratulates its graduating
Seniors and the Seniors
Class of 1982
"Things to Rmnl for f v«fy Ivnt"
J. E. Smothers
1450 SOUTH WOODLAND BLVD.
DELANO. FLORIDA 32720
Douville and Sons
2000 BRUNSWICK LANE
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
— r . W
Morrison Food Services, Inc.
Providing food management expertise for superior meal programs
in hospitals, schools, office buildings and factories across the South.
preparing delicious food from recipes that have pleased
Southerners for generations
Adams, D. Michelle
Rte 4, Box 275
Minor: Business Administration
3675 Royal Oak Drive
Titusville, Florida 32780
Alpha Kappa Psi: Secretary; Who's Who in American
Women; Staff Assistant; Resident Advisor; Green-
teather Committee; Parents Weekend Committee;
Ashcraft, Helen Elaine
P. O. Box 232
Pierson, Florida 32080
Major: Political Science
Political Forum; Model Senate.
Babey, Sandra Jean
2934 N.E. 7th Drive
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
Major: Political Science
Zeta Tau Alpha: Treasurer; Rho Lambda; Student
Assembly Rep; Staff Assistant; Political Forum;
Student Assembly Representative; Greenleather
Chairman, 1980-81; Parent's Weekend Committee;
Who's Who Among American Universities and
1602 Cordova Greens
Largo, Florida 33543
Alpha Kappa Psi: Treasurer; American Marketing
Association; Greenleather Committee: Treasurer.
1321 S. W. 130th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33184
Baptist Campus Ministrie
Society; Discipleship, S.P.S.
Boldish, Jennie S.
2640 Sandy Lane
Orlando, Florida 32808
Phi Chi Theta; Pep Band; Wind Ensemble; Residential
Hall Staff; Anderson Campaign Coordinator; Judiciary
Council; Student Government: Secretary; Greenleather
Bonnell, Jane Kathryn
143 Country Club Drive
Tequesta, Florida 33458
Rho Chi; Member of Honors Program; Stetson
Marketing Association: Publicity Chairman; Phi Chi
Theta: Recording Secretary; Sigma Tau Delta:
President; Sigma Pi Kappa; Rho Lambda; Tassel
Award; Mortar Board; Freshman Orientation Advisor;
Stetson Reporter; Phi Sigma Kappa: Little Sister;
Alpha Chi Omega: Treasurer, Corresponding Secre-
tary, Lyre Editor, Courtesy Chairman, Acting
849 - 30th Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Major: Political Science
Stetson Speech Union; Model Senate; Academic
Affairs Committee; Curriculum Review Committee.
8712 - 36th Avenue E
Palmetto, Florida 33561
Baptist Campus Ministries; Art Club; Intramurals.
Cooley, Kathleen S.
DeLand, Florida 32720
Major: Elementary Education.
Cooter, Ann Elizabeth
636 Del Rio
Orlando, Florida 32802
Major: Biology /Education
BBB: Biological Honorary Society; Baptist Campus
Ministry; Director of Worship; Alpha Tau Omega,
717 Ocean Shore Blvd.
Ormond beach, Florida
Director of Nominations Committee; Senator; S.G.A.;
Co-Chairman, Greenfeather Committee; Alpha Xi
Delta; Scholarship Chrmn; Delta Sigma Phi, little
sister; Ski Club.
255 Lakeview Drive
New Port Richie, Florida 33553
Major: Political Science
Eubanks, Brian F.
P. O. Box 625
Major: Social Science
Homecoming, Parents Weekend, Co-Chrmn.; College
Bowl; Greenfeather Comm.; S.A.C.; S.G.A.; Landers
Scholar; Honors Porgram; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Eta
Sigma; Honor Roll; Dean's List; College Republicans;
Political Forum; University Forum; Model Senate;
17 Donelson Street
Fort Bragg, N.C. 28307
Major: Special Education
Delta Delta Delta: President; Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity
Little Sister; Orientation Adviser; Baptist Campus
Ministries; Kappa Delat Pi; Rho Lambda; Mortar
Board; Omicron Delta Kappa; Parents Weekend:
Flowers, Stacey J.
8127 Ravine Drive
Concert - Mistress; Choir; Church Activities.
2729 Saratoga Road
DeLand, Florida 32720
Major: German History
123 First Avenue
Indiatlantic, Florida 32903
Major: Comparative Literature
Gilmore, William G.
109 Parkland Avenue
St. Louis, Missouri 63122
Phi Sigma Kappa: Secretary, Social Chairman,
Grifhth, Allena D. (Lynnie)
6414 South Drive
Melborne Village, Florida 32901
Major Physical Education Coach.
Groves, Allen William
11512 Portside Drive
Jacksonville, FL 32225
Pi Kappa Alpha: President, Treasurer, Alumni
Chairman, State Vice-President; Phi Alpha Theta
State Manuscript Award; Stetson University "Rhett"
Award; Student Assembly Representative; Yearbook;
Omicron Delta Kappa; Gamma Delta Sigma; Parent's
Weekend Committee; Homecoming Committee;
Bay Island Villas #202
3108 NE 27th Street
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33308
Major: Elementary Education
Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; Batgirl;
Hausbeck, Jean Elanie
1461 Roth Road
Seaford, New York 11783
Major: Finance & Marketing
Stetson Marketing Association; Intramurals.
Hosey, Lynne A.
1700 Caldwell Road
S. Daytona, Florida 32019
Major: Music Education
Church choir; Soloist - Orchestra; University
Orchestra; Woodwind and Brass Quintet.
Ireland, Timothy F.
Ft. Myers, Florida
Major: Political Science
Student Government Association: President; Stetson
Political Forum: President; "Best Senatorial Portrayal"
Award; U.S. Model Senate.
P. O. Box 3
Glenwood, Florida 32722
Major: Special Education
Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Alpha Xi Delta: Quill
Chairman; Staff Assistant.
Johnson, Daniel C.
2321 Cedar Shores Circle
Jacksonville, Florida 32210
Pi Kappa Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa: President;
Mortar Board; Scroll & Key; Head Resident; Resident
Advisor; Staff Assistant; Cantebury House: President,
Vice President; Stetson Union Board: Representative
at Large, Finance Committee, Alley Manager; Phi
7800 Hanover Parkway T-2
Creenbelt, Maryland 20770
Major: General Business
Baptist Campus Ministry.
Johnston, Jeff D.
19946 Great Oaks Cr. N.
Mt. Clemens, Mi. 48043
Varsity Baseball 1978-81; Alpha Chi Omega: Big Lyre;
Stetson Union Board; Inlramurals; Year Book
Committee: Stetson Union Board.
Krauer, Kevin Gerald
8234 Ridgewood Circle
Seminole, Florida 33342
Major: General Business
Resident Advisor; Intramurals.
Lopresti, Vincent J.
Stetson Union Board; Student Government Associa-
tion; Chairman Senior Affairs; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Residence Hall Staff.
Lussier, Dianne J.
1409 N.E. 27th Drive
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida
Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister; Rho
Lambda; University Forum; Freshman Orientation
721 Tabit Road
P. 0. Box 851
Belle Glade, FL 33430
Major: Marketing & Management
Zeta Tau Alpha: Executive Council, Panhellenic
Delegate; American Marketing Asso.: Secretary;
Orientation Advisor; Greenfeather Committee; Par-
ent's Weekend Comm.; Homecoming Committee.
13302 Meadowood Court
Tampa, FL 33624
Tri Beta; Phi Eta Sigma; Intramurals; Circle K; Staff
Maynor, Patricia Karen
481 North Washington
Titusville, Florida 32780
Major: Elementary Education
Baptist Campus Ministry; Cantebury Club.
8453 Lynda Sue Lane, W.
Jacksonville. FL 32217
Major: General Business Admin.
Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Baptist Campus
3011 S. Osceola Street
Orlando, FL 32806
Resident Advisor; Security; Stetson Union Board; Staff
Assistant; Tri Beta; Intramurals; Honor Roll;
Intramural Director; Pre-med Club; Smith Hall Comm.
Molina, Juanita Louise (Juan)
3507 SE 6lh Street
Ocala, Florida 32671
Major: Biology/Medical Technology
Stover Theatre Productions; Theta Alpha Phi:
Secretary; Beta Beta Beta; Phi Eta Sigma; Catholic
Campus Ministry; Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister;
Orientation Advisor; Biology Laboratory Assistant;
Student Assistant in Geography/Geology Department;
Greenfeather Committee: Follies Co-chairman,
4015 Michigan Avenue
New Smyrna Beach, Florida 32069
724 Buoy Road
North Palm Beach, FL 33408
Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Phi Eta Sigma;
Accountancy Club; Delta Delta Delta.
Morrow, John Love
20 Ocean Way
St. Augustine, Florida 32084
Major: Marketing & Management
Phi Kappa Alpha: Vice-President.
Nason, Philip William
411 N. Boston »6
DeLand, FL 32720
Baptist Campus Ministries; Ministerial Association;
831 Ponderosa Dr.
S. Daytona, FL 32019
Major: English - Business
Head Resident; Intramurals; Catholic Campus
Plaisted, Polly J.
740 Regatta Road
Naples, Fl. 33*40
Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Stetson Union Board;
Powell, Nancy Cheryl
11450 Inez Drive
Jacksonville, Florida 32218
Symphonic Wind Ensemble; University Chorus;
Resident Advisor; Baptist Campus Ministry: President,
Roberson, Elizabeth A.
7007 Delora Drive
Orlando, Florida 32805
Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals.
Rogers, Elizabeth Dortch
3200 Washington Rd.
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Major: Elementary Education
Delta Delta Delta; Parent's Weekend Committee;
Homecoming Committee; Greek Week Committee;
Ruiz, Katherine Ann
7631 N.W. 6lh Street
Pembroke Pines, Florida 33024
Alpha Chi Omega: First Vice-President, Scholarship
Chairman, Warden, Chaplain; Inlramurals; Phi Sigma
Kappa Little Sister; Rho Lambda; Tri-Beta: President;
Pre-Med Club; Scroll & Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Honors
Program; Honors Council; Freshman Orientation
Sellar, Carin Adah
6191 Silver Lake Drive
Leesburg, Florida 32748
Major: General Business
Delta Delta Delta; Staff Assistant; Resident Advisor;
Phi Chi Theta; Rho Umbda; Scroll & Key;
520 31st Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Major: Elementary Education
Cantebury Club; Orchestra; Catholic Campus
1409 Morningside Drive
Birmingham, Alabama 35213
Stetson Union Board: Vice President; Accountancy
Club; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi.
Route «2 Box 281
Whispering Pines, New Smyrna Beach
Political Science Forum.
Thompson, Margaret (Molly)
345 Durand Falls Drive
Decatur, Georgia 30030
Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; Alpha Xi Delta; Omicron
Delta Kappa; Bat Girl; Resident Advisor.
717 N Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Major: Foreign Languages
Viles, Tony J.
4305 Roosevelt Street
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Alpha Kappa Psi: Ritualist; Future Magazine Editor,
Orientation Advisor; Judo Club; Rep, Greenfeather
Wall, Kenneth W.
428 Maple Avenue
Danville, Kentucky 40422
Sigma Nu: Commander, Rush Chairman. Sentinel.
91 Sylvan Street
Avon, Ct. 06001
Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister; Beta
Wilkinson, S. Lynne
8355 40th Avenue, N.
St. Petersburg. Florida 33709
Delta Delta Delta: Executive Vice-President, Social
Chairman. Officer's Council. Standards Committee;
Panhellenic Council; Cheerleader; Pi Kappa Alpha
Little Sister; Yearbook Staff; American Marketing
Association: Vice-President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rho
Lambda: Treasurer: Miss Halter Court 1981; Miss
Greenfeather 1981-82; Homecoming Commillee;
Amazing — the most appropriate word for the Hatter 1981-82
T^.^.u^'^u^''!'"' ""''^ '°'' °' "'''°" ~ ^""'^ °" ^^'"P"^ ^nd internally
witti ttiis book.
The main objective of myself and my staff was to represent the
campus as a whole, its activities, organizations, and sports events with
care, lo show through pictures the memories which we dearly will
appreciate m times to come.
The year wasn't an easy one!! Staff members were hard to come
by. However, I g.ve my thanks to Nancy, Ten, Joan and Jayne who
'THAn'^ Ynr^V """'^ '^''^ ^"^ *^'"- '^^ '^' °*^- editors I say
1 HANK YOU for your sections that were done with the care and
respect of yourself and Stetson as a whole.
To anyone reading this I say "Goodbyes are not forever" -
hrough the availability of a yearbook you will be able to stay close
to Stetson and remember both the good and bad, happy and sad,
defeats and victories, - but most of all you will remember yourself
and how you were throughout your college days
vnnpT.c°r.? ^^' ^^^^^" '^'^ ^^^^ "COLLEGE IS THE TIME OF
YUUK Lihh - enjoy because the work world is right around the
corner with its responsibility attached. But what we all must realize
IS that responsibility just doesn't pop into our lives the day we receive
a diploma - '» s here, it's now, we must live with and accept it NOW
Marlowe^'" ^'^ ^^^""^ ""^ ^'^''''°''' ^'^ "^"^ '^'''"'' ^"^ ^^^^^
- n^ ¥r'^' '^T^" ^""^f '"^ ^ "^^^ °^ ^'^^' distinction on this campus
Ur Thomas Turner. I dedicate this book to him, for his support
and strong interest in this book. A man of such faith like his has
given me the courage to complete the Hatter
Finally I'd like to thank God for his continual guidance over my
hfe and with this book. I know there have been times when I would
have just quit. It was then I felt His hand come down and help to
th.t\r mT '^'t"T''^' '"^ *^°"'''^^ ^"d *° --f-- -y belief
that the Hatter would be a success.
To you I give the year 1981-82:
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Karen C Eckes
ASSISTANT EDITOR: Nancy Barnett
EDITOR: Teri Johnson
MANAGER: Troy Templeton
ADVISORS: Jayne Marlowe
Dr. Ann Morris
REPRESENTATIVES: Jerry Fields
EDITORS AND STAFF:
Allen W. Groves
*Cover by Robert Slama
Robert Slama *